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, aren't you? >>guest: absolutely. >>stuart: so the cot -- cost of the energy goes up and we all pay for the energy. how do you make sure that ordinary people do not pay the carbon company. >>guest: one way that has been discussed by the congressional budget office is a payroll tax rebate for those in the lower income brackets so we shield the middle class and the poor from the effects of the tax while still getting the benefits of reduced carbon tax, rather, reduced carbon emission. that is the goal. not the revenue. the revenue is nice if we don't hurt people. the goal is to save the environment and reduce global warming. >>stuart: you think carbon taxes will save the land it? >>guest: yes. we need to reduce the carbon emissions. >>stuart: are you worried about the next big storm because we are putting out too much carbon? >>guest: i am. a lot of people in new york city and tri-state area are still suffering. so i am worried. i am worried, more, for what my children and grandchild will experience in big storms if we don't get behind this and start resolving it. >>stuart: you have a
, afghanistan/pakistan and u.s. energy policy as the six top issues. so starting with that, looking at it strategically, do you feel that those are the core issues before president obama and this administration and our country going into 2013? um, if not, what would you change, what would you add? >> i -- when i was informed by lori murray about the outcome of the process by which the world affairs councils went through and came up with those six issues, i thought you had it exactly right. i think those are the big issues, and congratulations to you. i think you have them just right. i think there is an overarching issue on top of all of them that in some sense effects and enables all of them x that is if you look at at the national security challenges and the foreign policy challenges we face, i say that the number one challenge is getting our fiscal house in order. getting a handle on the debt, getting a handle on the deficit which are critical in order to get the economy growing again and people back to work. and i think that is the over -- it's certainly the number one domestic
atomic energy agency. cnn's senior international correspondent matthew chance has more. >> wolf, it's another highly critical report of iran's nuclear program from the u.n.'s nuclear watchdog. it's filled of course with stuff about how iran continues to fail to cooperate with u.n. inspectors and refuses to answer questions about the alleged military dimensions of its nuclear activities. iran of course says its nuclear program is for purely peaceful purposes. but of most concern say western diplomats is the fact that iran has stepped up its capacity to enrich uranium adding more sen ri fujs to its highly secured underground bunker at a place built into a mountain to defend it against potential air strikes. the report says iran has effectively doubled its enrichment capacity there theoretically making it able to have material for a bomb much more quickly than it could do previously. to report, not exactly a game changer perhaps. but still a very worrying document for those countries who like the united states iran's nuclear program very suspiciously indeed. wolf. >> matthew, thank you
is the first photo from it. black elk energy confirms that one of its platforms caught fire. the fire, we understand, from a coast guard captain we spoke to, it is apparently out. you might remember in the deep water horizon fire the that led to the bp oil spill. i burned for a couple of days until the rig melted and collapse and then the wheels started spewing into the gulf. this does not appear to be as serious of a situation. however there is word that there are workers that are missing at this point. we are told that the fire is out. a couple of crew members in the gulf are missing. jenna: right now, a suspected operative of hezbollah has not been a allowed to walk free. he was accused of killing five american soldiers in iraq. he was acquitted by an iraqi court and allowed today to fly to lebanon. here is the important background. the united states handed this man over to the iraqis last december, earlier this year we have received assurances that they would not release this man, even though the iraqi court had cleared him of the charges, but as we stated, he is now free today. jon:
's what i had sort of driving my career, and she poured all of her energy and time and effort into taking my sister and i on auditions and horseback riding and ice skating and tap dancing -- megyn: maybe too much as it turns out. >> yeah, very intense. very over the top. so it's a story that i think is relatable on that level, a lot of people have, well, i mean, some other people -- megyn: well, you don't know where it's going to go with your mom, because you're pretty harshly critical of her, but you recount the stories of what she did to you and how much, you could say abuse, that she put you through, and you don't know how it's going to end. i'm reading this thinking, is she still, you you know, talkino her mother? are they on speaking terms after she wrote this book? what's the answer to that? >> the story itself comes to a shocking and explosive end. as you said, you don't know how this can all resolve. and, you know, my mom makes some decisions in the end that i find pretty appalling, we end up -- our whole family sort of falls apart. and we haven't had a relationship for more than
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)

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